What’s The Difference Between Fibroids And Endometriosis?
Both of these gynecologic conditions are related to the uterus. There is some overlap in symptoms, however, they are two different conditions and require different treatments. What’s the difference between fibroids and endometriosis? » Read more about: What’s The Difference Between Fibroids And Endometriosis? »
7 Signs You May Have Pelvic Organ Prolapse
Pelvic organ prolapse is a scary sounding name. It occurs when the pelvic organs and tissues that support the pelvic organs—uterus, bladder, vagina, small bowel, or rectum—become weak or loose. Let’s review the 7 signs you may have pelvic organ prolapse (POP). » Read more about: 7 Signs You May Have Pelvic Organ Prolapse »
Is My Pelvic Pain Due To A Gynecologic Condition?
Is my pelvic pain due to a gynecologic condition? If you are asking this question, it is time to find answers. When you have the pain and other gynecologic symptoms, it’s always best to talk with a gynecologist like Dr. Thad Denehy to get answers and discover the cause. » Read more about: Is My Pelvic Pain Due To A Gynecologic Condition? »
Understanding Your Endometriosis Diagnosis
Understanding your endometriosis diagnosis has become easier in the last several decades. For many years it was difficult even for doctors to diagnose this disorder because the symptoms are so similar to other issues and diseases. Let’s learn what endometriosis is, its symptoms, and possible treatments. » Read more about: Understanding Your Endometriosis Diagnosis »
When Do Fibroids Need To Be Treated?
When do fibroids need to be treated? The answer is fairly straightforward. If the fibroids are asymptomatic, or cause you no issues, treatment is probably not needed. Whereas, if your fibroids cause you pain and other problems, treatments are available for you to choose from depending on the severity of the symptoms. » Read more about: When Do Fibroids Need To Be Treated? »
Understanding Ovarian Cancer
Ovarian cancer occurs when cells that are not normal grow in one or both of your ovaries. It most often affects women who are past menopause. Ovarian cancer may cause early symptoms such as bloating, pain in your belly or pelvis, trouble eating, or urinary problems. These symptoms may be common for some women. But the difference with early symptoms of ovarian cancer is that they follow a pattern—sudden, unfamiliar, and frequent. If you have one or more of these symptoms almost daily for more than 2 or 3 weeks, » Read more about: Understanding Ovarian Cancer »
Who Should Get Tested for Cervical Cancer?
Cervical cancer can be detected with screening tests: a Pap test and a human papillomavirus (HPV) test. These can be done as part of a pelvic exam. Most doctors suggest that anyone with a cervix begin getting tested at age 21 and repeat every few years until age 65, but ask your doctor what’s right for you. Learn more about cervical cancer screenings.
Learn More About Cervical Cancer Screening
Request a Cervical Cancer Treatment Consultation
The highly trained surgical specialists at Gyn Cancer & » Read more about: Who Should Get Tested for Cervical Cancer? »
Foods to Avoid with Fibroids
Managing fibroids can be more manageable if you know the guidelines to follow. Below are foods to avoid with fibroids:
For best results in managing your fibroids, try restricting the following food and drinks from your diet:
High-fat, processed meats – Red processed meat is known to be high in added hormones, particularly estrogen
High-fat dairy products – Conventional dairy can contain high levels of steroids, hormones, and other chemicals that promote inflation
Foods high in salt – » Read more about: Foods to Avoid with Fibroids »
UFE vs Myomectomy: Which Option is Best for You?
Fibroids can be a crippling complication in your life, and if you suffer from them, you understand how true this is. » Read more about: UFE vs Myomectomy: Which Option is Best for You? »
What Is a Submucosal Fibroid and How Can It Be Treated?
There are four types of uterine fibroids with submucosal fibroids being the rarest form. A submucosal fibroid is non-cancerous, but it can lead to multiple symptoms and complications for women of childbearing age. » Read more about: What Is a Submucosal Fibroid and How Can It Be Treated? »